Read Teaching Children Compassionately: How Students and Teachers Can Succeed with Mutual Understanding by Marshall B. Rosenberg Free Online
Book Title: Teaching Children Compassionately: How Students and Teachers Can Succeed with Mutual Understanding|
The author of the book: Marshall B. Rosenberg
City - Country: No data
Loaded: 2016 times
Reader ratings: 6.6
Edition: PuddleDancer Press
Date of issue: September 1st 2004
ISBN 13: 9781892005113
Format files: PDF
The size of the: 892 KB
Read full description of the books:
In this keynote address to a national conference of Montessori educators, Marshall Rosenberg describes his progressive, radical approach to teaching that centers on compassionate connection. Marshall describes the counterproductive role that power and punishment play in our schools, and challenges educators to motivate students instead "by a reverence for life." This practical application of Rosenberg's Nonviolent Communication (NVC) process offers educators the tools to create exceptional learning environments. This is an exceptional resource for teachers, school counselors, school administrators, child care providers and more!
Nonviolent Communication will help you:
- Maximize the individual potential of all students
- Improve trust and connection in your classroom community
- Strengthen student interest, retention and connection to their work
- Find cooperation without using demands
- Improve classroom teamwork, efficiency and results
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Read information about the authorMarshall Rosenberg was an American psychologist and the creator of Nonviolent Communication, a communication process that helps people to exchange the information necessary to resolve conflicts and differences peacefully. He was the founder and Director of Educational Services for the Center for Nonviolent Communication, an international non-profit organization.
In 1961, Rosenberg received his Ph.D. in clinical psychology from the University of Wisconsin–Madison and in 1966 was awarded Diplomate status in clinical psychology from the American Board of Examiners in Professional Psychology. He lived in Albuquerque, New Mexico, where the Center for Nonviolent Communication's office is located.